Her autobiography, infidel, was a 2007 New York Times bestseller.
Initially, Russian news outlets reported that relatives of the victim said the attackers yelled “infidel” as they struck.
From inside the apartment, he could hear people calling him an infidel and debating whether to kill him on the spot.
Leaflets were widely distributed during that era saying that facial covering was what separated the Muslim woman from the infidel.
I was, of course, a woman; I was an infidel; and I was alone.
As though any great poet who had come to years of discretion could be a materialist or an infidel.
Already a Christian, could she hope for the success of the infidel?
"Go, notwithstanding," said Juan, touched still further by the distresses of the infidel.
She must have been a bad one like her brother, who was an infidel, they say, and did not know or fear God.
The man who will not provide for his own house, as one of old has said, is worse than an infidel.
mid-15c. (adjective and noun), from Middle French infidèle, from Latin infidelis "unfaithful, not to be trusted," later "unbelieving," from in- "not, opposite of" (see in- (1)) + fidelis "faithful" (see fidelity). In 15c. "a non-Christian" (especially a Saracen); later "one who does not believe in religion" (1520s). Also used to translate Arabic qafir, which is from a root meaning "to disbelieve, to deny," strictly referring to all non-Muslims but virtually synonymous with "Christian;" hence, from a Muslim or Jewish point of view, "a Christian" (1530s; see kaffir).